I have something for you... okay, goodbye III.iii.308
aaaaarrrgggh, Desdemona is cheating on me!!!!!... silence! you have poisoned me with these thoughts. III.iii.343
That thing is pretty common... give it too me and leave me alone, the general is coming. Hello sir, how are you?... III.iii.309
You promised me that you would reinstate Cassio... Here you go... I don't have it with me... I wish I had never seen it... Why are you yelling at me so angrily? III.iii.50
She told my mother that as long as she kept it with her, my father would love and desire her. But if she lost it or gave it away, my father would start hating her and looking at other women. When she was dying she gave it to me and told me to give it to my wife when I got married. I did. So pay attention. Treat it as something precious. Losing it or giving it away would be an unspeakable loss, a loss like none other. III.iv.67
Bring Desdemona here. Tell us, Othello. I.iii.129
You have drugged her, poisoned her, or used witchcraft to get her to like you. I.iii.109
My story being done, She gave me for my pains a world of sighs: She swore, in faith, twas strange, 'twas passing strange, 'Twas pitiful, 'twas wondrous pitiful: She wish'd she had not heard it, yet she wish'd That heaven had made her such a man: she thank'd me, And bade me, if I had a friend that loved her, I should but teach him how to tell my story. And that would woo her. Upon this hint I spake: She loved me for the dangers I had passed, And I loved her that she did pity them. This only is the witchcraft I have used: Here comes the lady; let her witness it. I.iii.147
This scene expresses internal conflict and is person v. self because Othello is being torn apart by the thought of Desdemona cheating on him. Before this Iago had told Othello to be wary of Desdemona because she might be cheating, he backs this statement up by saying that Desdemona tricked her father to be with Othello and she might trick him too. This scene propels the drama because after that statement Othello starts suspecting Desdemona, Iago then receives Desdemona's handkerchief and sees this as an opportunity to mess with Othello's unstable distress of mind.
This scene shows an external conflict and it is person v. person as Othello gets mad at Desdemona for losing the handkerchief. The handkerchief was given to Othello by his mother and when had powers, like when the wife loved it and kept it safe the marriage would last as long as the wife had it. This scene propels the drama because Othello doesn't know yet that Desdemona lost the handkerchief and he finds out by asking to see it when Desdemona can't present it, Othello sees this as proof that she is cheating on him.
This scene is an external conflict and is person v. person. When Othello is accused of using witchcraft, the Duke asks Othello to tell him what's going on. Othello responds by saying that the only witchcraft he used was his stories that Desdemona felt sympathy towards and started to love him back. This propels the drama because Brabantio refuses to believe that Desdemona could love Othello after he showed her all the other men. Iago has manipulated Brabantio into thinking that Othello is a bad person and that he stole Desdemona away from him.